Banaue Rice Terraces – The Rice Terraces are located in the Mountain Province, the most popular spots are Banaue, Batad and Sagada. The rice terraces which are featured on most postcards and on the twenty Peso bill are the 'Grand Rice Terraces of Banaue'. They have been carved out of the hillside by the Ifugao (indigineous tribe living in the Mountain Province), reaching up to 1500 meters altitude. The steps put next to each other would stretch half-way around the world. It is a wonderful place and can be best explored with a local guide.
Lumiang and Sumaguing Cave – Spelunking is one of the most popular activities in Sagada, Mountain Province. The two caves that are usually being visited are the Sumaguing and Lumiang Caves, which may be explored separately, or jointly known as cave connection.
Bomod-ok Falls – Bomod-ok Falls is said to be one of Sagada's most visited tourist attractions for both locals and visitors-alike as one can simply enjoy its marvelous charm. The word Bomod-ok simply means "Big" thus the name came from- The Big Falls!
It is located in the northern part of Sagada Rice Terraces between the village of Aguid, Pide, and Fidelisan, in Sagada, Mountain Province.
Hanging Coffins -
For 2,000 years, the Igorot people of Sagada in the Philippines have laid their dead to rest by jamming their bodies into compact wooden coffins and hoisting them up to rest on brackets driven into the side of a cliff. The practice protects the dead from floods and animals, and, according to Igorot beliefs, allows for easier passage to heaven.
Rows of pine caskets, some hundreds of years old, hang high from the bluffs of Echo Valley in Sagada. The Igorots embrace and actively prepare for death—elders, if physically able, carve their own coffins.